Top answers from doctors based on your search:
does biting nails cause kidney stones
A 25-year-old male asked:
37 years experience Family Medicine
Nail biting: Does not lead to kidney stones. Try keeping nails trimmed short; substitute a carrot or celery stick to chew on whenever u might bite nails. Otc preps ... Read More
A 18-year-old male asked:
28 years experience Radiology
Is hand still numb?: Your hand may have been "asleep" from the position you were in when sleeping. If that numbness has gone away, that was probably the cause.
If it i ... Read More
26 years experience Pain Management
See below: The initial answer is correct. The key question is if your hand is still numb. If it is you need to be seen by an md and examined.
18 years experience Anesthesiology
Numbness: The one has nothing to do with the other.
A 28-year-old female asked:
37 years experience Internal Medicine
Kidney stone: Yes . May also be gallbladder - unusual in back , sciatica, infection, rarely intestinal/ appendix. Follow up with MD, they could do a urine test ... Read More
A female asked:
54 years experience Rheumatology
Flank yes other no: The flank is possibly kidney stone the others are not. You need an evaluation to help clarify what is happening
A 20-year-old female asked:
48 years experience Pathology
Need examination: It is not feasible to provide a meaningful opinion without an examination, however, it is likely that it is neither your heart nor kidney stones but a ... Read More
A 22-year-old member asked:
A Verified Doctor answered
Maybe...: Anyone with urinary stone experiencing initial intermittent severe flank pain for few hours or days followed with severe constant pain + chill/fever, ... Read More
A 41-year-old male asked:
15 years experience Hospital-based practice
Groin pain: You may require a radiogrsphic imaging of the affected area for further evaluation.
A member asked:
18 years experience Family Medicine
Clarification : Clarification on this question is needed. Are you pregnant now and have these issues, or did this happen after the birth of your son?
Vaginal discharg ... Read More
A 37-year-old male asked:
55 years experience General Surgery
Multiple: Infection, anomaly, high calcium, high uric acid.
A female asked:
43 years experience Pathology
Yes: By infection, or by destruction of one or both kidneys. If you offered definitive treatment and are otherwise healthy, i'd urge you to accept. Try als ... Read More
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